Mary Georger were are you?
|From:||"DiCarlo, Margaret" (by way of Histonet)|
I need to contact Mary Georger who works in Rochester, possibly at the
University. It would be greatly appreciated.
Buffalo General Hospital
From: Montague, Donna C [mailto:MontagueDonnaC@uams.edu]
Sent: Tuesday, January 21, 2003 08:39
To: 'Charles Read'
Subject: RE: HCl Question....
HCl is a chemical symbol for hydrochloric acid. Concentrated HCl is a
saturated solution of chlorine gas in water and has a Normality of 11 - 12.
Normality is the chemical definition of an acid's (or bases') ability to
release hydrogen (or hydroxide ions) atoms into solution. The higher the
numeral the greater the number (equivalents) of ions released and the
"stronger" the acid or base. Fisher and other vendors provide dilutions of
HCl with water in various strengths. A 0.5 N solution of HCl is
(approximately) a 1:24 dilution of 12 N or concentrated HCl with water (1 mL
of Conc HCl + 23 mL water). These dilutions can be made by individuals but
only if they have access to a chemical fume hood as concentrated HCl is
rather noxious. Remember when diluting acids, always add the acid to the
water slowly with stirring and in a fume hood. Hope that helped.
University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences
Departments of Physiology & Orthopaedic Surgery
4301 W. Markham St. # 505
Little Rock, AR 72205
From: Charles Read [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]
Sent: Monday, January 20, 2003 2:36 PM
Subject: HCl Question....
Hello! While reading through the Fisher Sci. chemical catalog I noticed
that in the Hydrochloric Acid section there were many types of HCl, but the
only difference was one was labeled 0.5N, another labeled 1N and some were
labeled 2N, what does this refer to? How does it change it's use? Thanks
<< Previous Message | Next Message >>